But the idea that he thinks this can just stop there is preposterous, not to say revolting, actually.
While he remained uncomfortable with Tamarod and the idea of military intervention, he said, Morsi still needed to go.
This idea of integrating autistics into the workforce may be Danish postmodern, but it relies on a classic American formula.
The idea is that the whole truth will vindicate the Bush White House.
In 2000, he toyed with the idea of running as an independent.
The idea of your bein' troubled all this time by that snorin' business or whatever 'tis.
To solve their problem the engineers borrowed an idea from the Sumerians.
I 'd no idea you were so susceptible to the green-eyed monster.
Until this visit of Austin he had no idea that he would find a rival in his brother.
Such an idea is as fatal to society as we know it as a virus plague.
late 14c., "archetype of a thing in the mind of God; Platonic `idea,'" from Latin idea "idea," and in Platonic philosophy "archetype," from Greek idea "ideal prototype," literally "the look of a thing (as opposed to the reality); form; kind, sort, nature," from idein "to see," from PIE *wid-es-ya-, suffixed form of root *weid- "to see" (see vision). Sense of "result of thinking" first recorded 1640s.
Men of one idea, like a hen with one chicken, and that a duckling. [Thoreau, "Walden"]Idée fixe (1836) is from French, literally "fixed idea."
idea i·de·a (ī-dē'ə)
Something, such as a thought or conception, that potentially or actually exists in the mind as a product of mental activity.